First of all, we have a very sincere apology!
In Vol. 22, No. 3, Nov. 2017, we discovered (after the print publication) that one of the articles had had a number of its references left out. We think this may have happened at the printers, but - of course - we should have checked the proofs more carefully and accept full responsibility for this mistake.
The complete research article with all its references: "Towards a Differentiated Understanding of Treatment Outcome in Psychotherapy: A Qualitative-Quantitative Multiple Single-Case Study" by Volker Tschuschke, Agnes von Wyl, Aureliano Crameri, Margit Koemeda-Lutz & Peter Schulthess
- is now available for free [Please click here].
We apologise (again) particularly to the authors and we will try to ensure that this sort of mistake does not happen again.
As a special 'taster' for our next issue (Vol. 23, No. 1, March 2019), we have 2 articles that are available here, in pre-published format, online, and free of charge, as a PDF.What Is Psycho-Organic Analysis? A description of the therapeutic space between body and psyche.
They will be available here until their publication date (Mar. 2018).
In this article, I present Psycho-Organic Analysis, a psychotherapeutic method created by Paul Boyesen in 1975. I articulate this presentation around the work with the "Organic Connection", a therapeutic space between body and psyche, which is at the heart of our therapeutic practice. I specify the contents of Organic Connection, the ways of accessing it and the therapeutic utility of working from these contents.
Keywords: Psycho-Organic Analysis, organic connection, body sensation, emotion, feeling, image, somatization, voice, positive regression, expression, symbolization.
To read this now - free of charge: just click here.
Clinical outcomes in the routine evaluation of psychotherapy given by trainees: Effects on clients’ inter-personal problems and psychological symptoms. Helene Ybrandt, Kristina Berglund, Catharina Strid, Marie Kivi & Jens Knutsson.
Just as patients’ internal representations of the therapist can play an important role in the treatment process, might supervisees’ internal representations of the supervisor similarly play an important role in the supervision process? I subsequently consider that question, proposing that: (a) supervisees’ internal supervisor representations have the potential to positively or negatively impact learning over the course of the therapist development process; (b) that potential impact may be most acutely felt early on, as the beginning therapist starts seeing patients and struggles with creating a Practice Self (or therapist identity); (c) constructive supervisor internal representations — often accessed to provide therapist support and offer treatment guidance — may most fruitfully serve a developmentally transitional purpose; and (d) as therapists further evolve, their supervisor internal representations may become less prominent and, instead, be seamlessly integrated into their own therapeutic work and practice self-development. The supervisee’s internal supervisor representations, I contend, are pan-theoretically salient, having therapist development implications across all systems of supervision.
Keywords: Supervision, psychotherapy, internal, representations, therapist development .
To read it now - free of charge: just click here.
These articles will be available in pre-publication format, free of charge until about 1st March, 2019.
Then they will be available, as per normal, via the CATALOGUE.
The usual charge of €3.00 per downloaded article will apply then.
We also have available a couple of new 'Briefing Papers'. These are available, free-of-charge from now (Jan. 2019) onwards:
(A) "What can Psychotherapy do for Refugees and Migrants in Europe?"
This is part of a new initiative from a Working Group within the EAP (see here)
(B) "Mapping the ECP into ECTS to gain EQF-7: A Briefing Paper for a new ‘forward strategy’ for the EAP.”
This is in advance of the next EAP meeting in Vienna, in February 2019 with the European Accredited Psychotherapy Training Institutes (EAPTIS) (see here).
On-line 'Special Issue' on "Psychotherapy vs. Spirituality"
We have created an on-going 'Special Issue' on "Psychotherapy vs. Spirituality".
This 'Special Issue' is available here, online and free (until further notice) and it will also be added to periodically.
Part 1 of this 'Special Issue'
(published in Vol. 21, No. 1.);
of this 'Special Issue'
(published in Vol. 22, No. 2.);
of this 'Special Issue' will become available in 2019.
Our previous online articles - which were all pre-published online - and were then available free of charge for a couple of months - were:Specificity and Pace Variability for Therapists' Interventions under Naturalistic Conditions.
Margit Koemeda-Lutz, Aureliano Crameri, Peter Schulthuss, Agnes von Wyl & Volker Tschuschke. Published in: Vol. 20, No. 1, (Mar. 2016) pp. 19-50.
Therapist Effects on Treatment Outcome in Psychotherapy: A Multilevel Modelling Analysis.
Jessica Berglar, Aureliano Crameri, Agnes von Wyl, Margit Koemeda-Lutz, Miriam Köhler, Pia Staczan, Peter Schulthess & Volker Tschuschke. Published in: Vol. 20, No. 2, (July 2016) pp. 61-80.
Mirror, Mirror on the Wall: Please tell me, do I feel at all?
Dan Anders Palmquist. Published in:
Vol. 21, No. 1, (Mar. 2017) pp. 5-20.
The Phenomenon of Depression: Existential Analysis and Psychoanalysis in Dialogue.
Claudia Reitinger & Bernhard Schwaiger. Published in: Vol. 21, No. 3, (Nov. 2017), pp. 7-17.
The Effectiveness of Cognitive Behavioral Group Therapy on Feeling of Loneliness and Life Satisfaction among Drug-abusing Married Men. Euro-orphan-hood in Social Discourse: Is it really a problem for migrant families, especially those in which the parents often lack maturity?
Mohammad Khodayarifard, Alfred Pritz & Nahid Hoseininezhad. Published in: Vol. 21, No. 3, (Nov. 2017), pp. 18-25.
Agnieszka Krzysztof - Świderska. Published in:
Vol. 21, No. 3, (Nov. 2017), pp. 26-34.
On Creating a "Virtual Miracle" in Couples Therapy: Two Case Examples. When Holding Makes Sense.
Leslie Margolin. Published in: Vol. 22, No. 1, (March, 2018), pp. 6-15.
. Published in: Vol. 22, No. 1, (March, 2018), pp. 16-25.
The Central Role of Attention in Psychotherapy.
Paul B. Whittemore. Published in: Vol. 22, No. 1, (March, 2018), pp. 26-36.
Quantum Healing - A Super-Placebo? A Randomised Controlled Study in Patients with Affective Problems.
Manuela Pietza, Harald Walach & Stefan Schmidt. Published in: Vol. 22, No. 2, pp. 5-20.
The Ethics of Vision in Psychotherapy.
Otto Vevatne. Published in: Vol. 22, No. 2, (July, 2018), pp. 33-45.
The Supervisee's Internal Supervisor Representations: Their role in stimulating psychotherapist's development.
C. Edward Watkins, Jr . Published in: Vol. 22, No. 3, (Nov. 2018), pp. 63-73.
Towards a Differentiated Understanding of Treatment Outcome in Psychotherapy: A Qualitative-Quantitative Multiple Single-Case Study.
Volker Tschuschke, Agnes von Wyl, Aureliano Crameri, Margit Koemeda-Lutz & Peter Schulthess. Published in: Vol. 22, No. 3, (Nov. 2018), pp. 36-62.
These articles are now only available from our CATALOGUE (left-hand, side-bar) at a cost of €3.00 per article.